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20121112
20121120
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now, we pick up the rain starting on sunday again. >> veronica, thanks. >>> new technologies are blurring the boundaries between the personal and the professional. it's happening as more and more workers use personal cell phones and computers for their jobs. and it could mean security risk for your company. as keaton fox reports t could also grant your boss' access to everything on your personal device. >> reporter: if you're like many employees these days, you're juggling a bunch of different devices to keep up with e-mails and texts. but as that practice expands, so do the problems for you and employers. in the business world it's being dubbed bring your own device, or byod for short. it's when you use your own fan or tablet computer to connect to your company's network for work. >> what if there's a need to investigate some situation and your device and the information on your device has to be looked at by other people. >> reporter: he said it comes down to your company's policies. some policies say if you connect to the business network and are asked, you must turn over y
square and paypal, mobile payment technology has taken off. even bank of america offers its own card swiping attachments. but with credit card theft and fraud as widespread as ever, some customers might be asking, is it safe? >> the short answer is, yes, it is very safe, reliable and in many ways more convenient and more useful way of engaging in a credit card transaction. >> reporter: the ceo at the electronic transaction association that represents visa, mastercard and about 500 other companies, says in some instances mobile payments are safer. >> when you're using, for example, a cloud based digital wallet, that information is not even stored on the phone itself. it's in the cloud. you're accessing it on your phone but the information about your credit card is not physically stored on your phone. >> reporter: that's why predictions about the mobile payment industry are also at cloud level. >> and we will reach the point over the course of the next decade where consumers will use their mobile phones as payment devices more often than those plastic credit cards that they've been car
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